People


Name ORCID Organizations Publications
Peter A. Stott Hadley Centre for Climate Prediction and Research Met Office Hadley Centre UK Meteorological Office University of Exeter University of Exeter College of Engineering, Mathematics, and Physical Sciences University of Exeter Department of Mathematics University of Reading Department of Meteorology Attribution of observed historical near-surface temperature variations to anthropogenic and natural causes using CMIP5 simulations Explaining Extreme Events of 2015 from a Climate Perspective Attribution of Weather and Climate-Related Extreme Events Identification of human-induced changes in atmospheric moisture content Separating signal and noise in atmospheric temperature changes: The importance of timescale Fingerprints of changes in annual and seasonal precipitation from CMIP5 models over land and ocean Probabilistic estimates of recent changes in temperature: A multi-scale attribution analysis Estimating signal amplitudes in optimal fingerprinting, Part I: Theory How climate change affects extreme weather events Explaining Extreme Events of 2014 from a Climate Perspective Models versus radiosondes in the free atmosphere: A new detection and attribution analysis of temperature Explaining Extreme Events of 2011 from a Climate Perspective Detection and attribution of observed changes in Northern Hemisphere spring snow cover The Role of Human Activity in the Recent Warming of Extremely Warm Daytime Temperatures Attribution of polar warming to human influence Attribution of anthropogenic influence on seasonal sea level pressure Early benefits of mitigation in risk of regional climate extremes Human activity and anomalously warm seasons in Europe Detection of human influence on twentieth-century precipitation trends Explaining Extreme Events of 2012 from a Climate Perspective Anthropogenic greenhouse gas contribution to flood risk in England and Wales in autumn 2000 Sensitivity of the attribution of near surface temperature warming to the choice of observational dataset Explaining Extreme Events of 2013 from a Climate Perspective Changing return periods of weather-related impacts: the attribution challenge Detection and attribution of climate change: a regional perspective Explaining Extreme Events of 2014 from a Climate Perspective Identifying human influences on atmospheric temperature Detection of a direct carbon dioxide effect in continental river runoff records Explaining Extreme Events of 2016 from a Climate Perspective Human contribution to the European heatwave of 2003
Robert Stottlemyer U.S. Geological Survey Biological Resources Division U.S. Geological Survey Fort Collins Science Center Nonlinear dynamics in ecosystem response to climatic change: Case studies and policy implications Expansion of forest stands into tundra in the Noatak National Preserve, northwest Alaska
Ronald J. Stouffer National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory Simulated and observed variability in ocean temperature and heat content Decadal Prediction Volcanic signals in oceans Reductions in labour capacity from heat stress under climate warming Global warming and Northern Hemisphere sea ice extent Assessing temperature pattern projections made in 1989 THE WCRP CMIP3 multimodel dataset: A new era in climate change research The next generation of scenarios for climate change research and assessment Industrial-era global ocean heat uptake doubles in recent decades An Overview of CMIP5 and the Experiment Design CLIMATE CHANGE: Stationarity Is Dead: Whither Water Management? Model projections of rapid sea-level rise on the northeast coast of the United States
Laura M. Stough 0000-0002-0313-5045 Texas A&M University College Station Children With Disabilities in the Context of Disaster: A Social Vulnerability Perspective
Daniel B. Stover 0000-0001-9029-0133
Douglas A. Stow San Diego State University Evidence and Implications of Recent Climate Change in Northern Alaska and Other Arctic Regions
Jennifer D. Stowell 0000-0001-6879-7149 Emory University Department of Environmental Health The impact of climate change and emissions control on future ozone levels: Implications for human health
Paul C. Stoy 0000-0002-6053-6232 Montana State University Department of Land Resources and Environmental Sciences The increasing importance of atmospheric demand for ecosystem water and carbon fluxes
Normand R. St-Pierre 0000-0002-9399-4061 The Ohio State University Department of Animal Sciences Economic losses from heat stress by US livestock industries
Matt St. Pierre
David Strachann St George's, University of London Role of outdoor aeroallergens in asthma exacerbations: Epidemiological evidence
Heidi Strader Alaska Interagency Coordination Center AICC Bureau of Land Management Alaska Fire Service An assessment of the role of anthropogenic climate change in the Alaska fire season of 2015 [in “Explaining Extreme Events of 2015 from a Climate Perspective”]
Stephen Strader Northern Illinois University Meteorology Program Driving blind: Weather-related vision hazards and fatal motor vehicle crashes
Dietmar Straile 0000-0002-7441-8552 University of Konstanz Limnological Institute Earlier onset of the spring phytoplankton bloom in lakes of the temperate zone in a warmer climate
James G. Straka Macalester College Department of Biology Increasing Amb a 1 content in common ragweed (Ambrosia artemisiifolia) pollen as a function of rising atmospheric CO2 concentration Cities as harbingers of climate change: Common ragweed, urbanization, and public health
Diana Stralberg 0000-0003-4900-024X PRBO Conservation Science PRBO Conservation Science Climate Change Informatics Group University of Alberta Department of Biological Sciences Evaluating Tidal Marsh Sustainability in the Face of Sea-Level Rise: A Hybrid Modeling Approach Applied to San Francisco Bay Modeling tidal marsh distribution with sea-level rise: Evaluating the role of vegetation, sediment, and upland habitat in marsh resiliency Re-Shuffling of Species with Climate Disruption: A No-Analog Future for California Birds?
Susan L. Stramer American Red Cross Biomedical Services West Nile fever characteristics among viremic persons identified through blood donor screening
Lothar Stramma GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Ocean Research Kiel University of Kiel Leibniz Institute of Marine Science Decline in global oceanic oxygen content during the past five decades Expanding Oxygen-Minimum Zones in the Tropical Oceans Ocean oxygen minima expansions and their biological impacts
G. Strand National Center for Atmospheric Research Climate and Global Dynamics Division The Community Earth System Model (CESM) large ensemble project: A community resource for studying climate change in the presence of internal climate variability
Gary Strand 0000-0001-9740-0104 National Center for Atmospheric Research Climate and Global Dynamics Division Climate Variability and Change since 850 CE: An Ensemble Approach with the Community Earth System Model
Fiammetta Straneo 0000-0002-1735-2366 Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution Department of Physical Oceanography Mechanisms behind the temporary shutdown of deep convection in the Labrador Sea: Lessons from the great salinity anomaly years 1968–71 North Atlantic warming and the retreat of Greenland's outlet glaciers Rapid circulation of warm subtropical waters in a major glacial fjord in East Greenland Impact of fjord dynamics and glacial runoff on the circulation near Helheim Glacier
Christian Stranne 0000-0003-1004-5213 Stockholm University Bolin Centre for Climate Research Stockholm University Department of Geological Sciences UNH Center for Coastal and Ocean Mapping/Joint Hydrographic Center Dynamic simulations of potential methane release from East Siberian continental slope sediments
U. Strasser Ludwig-Maximilians University Department of Geography Is snow sublimation important in the alpine water balance?
K. M. Strassmann Long-Term Climate Commitments Projected with Climate–Carbon Cycle Models
Sandra C. Straub 0000-0003-2450-4978 The University of Western Australia Oceans Institute The University of Western Australia School of Plant Biology A hierarchical approach to defining marine heatwaves